Adventures in Signal Processing and Open Science

Tag: link

More on anonymity in peer review

This study lacked an appropriate control group: Two stars

I came across this post on anonymity in peer review by Jon Brock. I have previously tried to discuss pros and cons of anonymity here. I think Jon’s post is a quite good argument in favour of identifying reviewers.

In relation to this, I actually wanted to sign a review I did recently for a journal as I wanted to personally stand by my assessment of the manuscript. I asked with the editor first if this was OK with him. He explicitly requested me NOT to do so, because this was against their review policy…

Science Publishing Laboratory

Science Publishing Laboratory

Browsing on Twitter, I just stumbled on this blog by Alexander Grossmann. It looks like he has a ton of interesting reading on open scientific publishing. I found it through Giuseppe Gangarossa on Twitter.

An emerging consensus for open evaluation: 18 visions for the future of scientific publishing

An emerging consensus for open evaluation: 18 visions for the future of scientific publishing

I just found this treasure trove of papers on open evaluation in science thanks to this post by Curt Rice that sums it all up very well: Open Evaluation: 11 sure steps – and 2 maybes – towards a new approach to peer review

A look at the process of submitting articles to OA journals | Open Science

A look at the process of submitting articles to OA journals | Open Science.

If you are thinking of publishing your article in an open access model, there are usually two paths to choose from. One – you can publish in Green OA, which means adding the paper to a specially prepared repository (self-archiving). Two – you can choose the Gold OA model and submit your article to an OA journal, where it will be corrected, peer-reviewed then published. At this point I would like to briefly describe the process of submitting articles to OA journals for those who are considering just that option. It is a general description, and various steps may differ depending on the publisher and the journal.

DAT versioned data

DAT versioned data

I just came across this presentation shared by Karthik Ram on Twitter (see also http://inundata.org/2013/02/28/version-control-for-science/). It describes a project that tries to create a sort of git for data. It seems to be at a very early stage yet, but looks very interesting.

Inspiring Open Science Talk by Arvind Narayanan

I came across this talk by Arvind Narayanan a couple of days ago. He talks about how he has succeeded in publishing in unconventional ways and makes suggestions on how we might change the current publishing model – a topic that has become a bit of a hobby of mine lately:

http://33bits.org/2013/07/15/academic-publishing-as-ruinous-competition-is-there-a-way-out/

Forest Vista

seeking principles

Academic Karma

Re-engineering Peer Review

Pandelis Perakakis

experience... learn... grow

chorasimilarity

computing with space | open notebook

PEER REVIEW WATCH

Peer-review is the gold standard of science. But an increasing number of retractions has made academics and journalists alike start questioning the peer-review process. This blog gets underneath the skin of peer-review and takes a look at the issues the process is facing today.

Short, Fat Matrices

a research blog by Dustin G. Mixon

www.rockyourpaper.org

Discover and manage research articles...

Science Publishing Laboratory

Experiments in scientific publishing

Open Access Button

Push Button. Get Research. Make Progress.

Le Petit Chercheur Illustré

Yet Another Signal Processing (and Applied Math) blog